Tisaeum (Tisaion: Bardjoia). a lofty mountain on the promontory of Aeantium in
Magnesia in Thessaly, at the entrance of the Pagasaean gulf, on which stood a
temple of Artemis, and where in B.C. 207 Philip V., son of Demetrius, caused watch-fires
to be lighted, in order to obtain immediate knowledge of the movements of the
Roman fleet. (Apoll. Rhod. i. 568; Val. Place. ii. 6; Polyb. x. 42; Liv. xxviii.
5; Leake, Northern Greece, vol. iv. p. 397.)
Aeantium (Aiantion: Trikeri), a promontory in Magnesia in Thessaly, forming the
entrance to the Pagasaean bay. According to Ptolemy there was a town of the same
name upon it. Its highest summit was called Mt. Tisaeum. (Plin. iv. 9. s. 16;
Ptol. iii. 13. § 16; Leake, Northern Greece, vol. iv. p. 397.)
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